"If you hate me and Garden State... this is not the club for you."
Tina Fey has a new entertainment product out; therefore, there is another Tina Fey backlash.
You know it's coming. It always does. And here's how it'll happen.
"Swift seems entirely undirected, as she jumps around, makes faces and jabbers on inanely."
"Among black men and women, there is widespread revulsion and anger" over the film, which "wasn't made for them."
"It's not about that technically perfect performance."
You'd think a post-'Slumdog' payday would be nice, but you'd be wrong.
David Carr's got a theory on why Christian Bale growled so much in 'The Dark Knight'.
With ten Oscars on the line, Danny Boyle has released a statement rebutting charges of exploitation that appeared in Tuesday's 'Telegraph.'
Who's upset over Slumdog? Not real-life slumdogs!
Or, one man's largely ineloquent quest to rush to the defense of Ben Lyons.
According to one of his critics, he "crystallizes everything that's wrong with American pop culture."
Yet another instance of bloggers ruining everything.
They're his worst reviews since 'Wild Wild West.'
'Twilight' creator Stephenie Meyer rushes to 'New Moon' director Chris Weitz's defense.
Snark is a dish best served al dente.
Now that the underdog is the odds-on favorite, we've drafted a list of anti-'Slumdog' talking points that might be helpful to publicists running rival Oscar campaigns.
An increasing number of Facebook users are asking themselves "Am I Taking Crazy Pills or is Nicole Kidman the Worst Actress in the World?"
The closing Ceremony included little that we couldn't have thought up if someone gave us millions of dollars, thousands of people, and terrible taste.
'I am proud to have been chosen to sing at all,' says plucky little Yang Peiyi.
Angry superfans are already returning their books to bookstores, apparently.
We'll put it this way: yes.
Having an effeminate roué like Robert Downey Jr. play Tony Stark is actually the most subversive thing that's ever been done in a comic-book movie — and not in a good way.
Ben Mezrich's MIT card-counting thriller is now the latest nonfiction book to come under scrutiny by people who think "nonfiction" means "true."
Okay, we get it.